In Spain, in the spring of 2011, millions of people came together in indignation, united with the cry “We are not the merchandise of politicians and bankers.” The indignados occupied hundreds of squares and streets, inaugurating a period of massive mobilization, struggle, resistance, disobedience, and alternatives to austerity. Millions of people of diverse ages, genders, classes, and origins came together with the cry “You don’t represent us.” With their bodies, they recovered the politics of the Left and from below. In acts of civil disobedience, they resisted police efforts to evict protesters from the squares. The intelligent multitude of the squares has rearticulated itself in a community of struggles, with discourses, interventions, and proposals rooted in diverse bodies and life conditions: green tides (Platform of People Affected by Mortgages), yellow tides (education), violet tides (equality and gender equity), orange tides (social services), red tides (culture), garnet tides (forced migration due the economic situation), and even black tides (mining); blocs of migrants demanding rights and documents for everyone, [email protected]/* */ (grandparents), cronicoflautas (people with chronic illnesses), fembloks (feminist blocs); babybloks (blocs of babies), commandos of caretakers, feminist pickets, bicipiquetes (bike pickets) taking over the two general strikes in 2012, motorized commandos of people with illnesses and functional diversity, transmaricabolloputaintersexfeministas blocs (feminists, sex workers, and people from throughout the LGBT community) whose resistance “can’t be cut back,” Indignant Whores protesting against police and administrative persecution, antirepressive rearguards, and so on. May 15, 2011, marked a turning point, making possible the logic of the hive and the open code, according to which millions of people can narrate the same event from different perspectives, completing and even refusing the version articulated by the institutions and by conventional media.